Video – 0:33:35
Fri, Nov 14, 2014 presented by Libby Robin and Helmuth Trischler; co-developed with Reinhold Leinfelder
The great acceleration is considered a turning point of the Anthropocene. Since 1950, the world as we know it has been changing rapidly. We need to slow down in order to understand what is happening, as the historian Libby Robin begins (03:00-14.00). By, for example, using museums as a source of critical knowledge, exhibitions as sites for deepening knowledge, as her colleague explains using the example of Munich’s Deutsches Museum ((14:00-23:00)—or by producing quite other forms (comics, for example. (Reinhold Leinfelder, as of 23:00)
Libby Robin is a guest professor at the Stockholm’s Royal Institute of Technology (KTH) and teaches at the Fenner School of Environment and Society, Australian National University, Canberra. Helmuth Trischler is director of the research division of Munich’s Deutsches Museum. Reinhold Leinfelder researches and teaches at Institut für Geologische Wissenschaften, Freie Universität Berlin and the Rachel Carson Center for Environment and Society in Munich.
The Anthropocene Project